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manager with $9 billion in assets under management tells us how she sees investing environment next year. and saving an ancient city art.gh we will tell you what pablo picasso's grandson is doing to was once partich of the alexander the great empire. we are back in a few minutes. >> welcome back to "money moves" on bloomberg television and on yourg all day long tablet, phone, and bloomberg.com. some argue the fed will reduce this month sooner than previously thought. credit specialists just one paying extra close attention. credit hedge fund manager recently shared her insights as the environment. she wrote a book as well, "investing in credit hedge funds oz." as she says, everyone is exposed to credits whether they realize not. >> the most interesting for me is the fact that the credit evolve.ontinues to and sitting on the seat, you know, on the front row managing actual portfolio for institutional investors when i look at where we were coming out of the credit crisis up to today, it's amazing the speed with which the market has evolved and also the expense of the fed intervention since
other, and it's very much a social environment. but there are many examples that occur throughout history, martin luther and his use of pamphlets, thomas paine and his pamphlet, "common sense," and the way they were used more broadly in the runup to the american and french revolutions. really what i'm arguing is when we use social media today, it's a reversion, actually, to the way media operated for centuries before us. >> host: you write that for wealthy romans, the distinction between letter writing and conversation was further blurred by the custom of dictating outgoing letters to scribes and having incoming letters read aloud to them. >> guest: indeed. so if you were someone like cicero or julius caesar, you would have a scribe. in fact, cicero -- sorry, caesar, was famous for being able to dictate two letters at once. so you would be dictating, then you would also have a staff of messengers who would be carrying these messages to your friends, and when incoming messagers brought a scroll, your scribe would perhaps realize it out to you. romans were capable of reading and wri
passed. they're moving the needle on the environment. this thing is very similar. >> rose: on both of of those issues you were on their side. on gay rights and the environment. >> still am. >> rose: we conclude with guillermo del toro, the mexican filmmaker and author. >> i think that the way to understand the universe is by sort of codifying hit in the dichotomy of angels and demons. you can call them monsters, superheroes, whatever it is but we have to mythologize the universe in order to apprehend it. because if you don't -- it's like digesting concepts that are so large, so super or supra human that you need mythology to understand it. >> rose: stanley druckenmiller and guillermo del toro when we continue. captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> almost one in every four children in the united states of america lives in a state of poverty. that's an outrage. one way to think about it: of the top 35 industrial countries in the world, we have the second highest poverty rate. >> rose: stan drugen miller is here. for 30
with the second in a series of reports on this industry, and the impact on the environment and the people that live here. details coming up later in sports. ♪ in media for america. >> this entire region is utterly devastated. >> people our here are struggling. >> the fire jumped the highway we took earlier. >> your average viewer want's to actually understand how the health care law is going to help them or hurt them. >> they know they can get extremist bickering somewhere else. >> people say that we're revolutionary. our revolution is just going back to doing the best in journalism. >> this is the place to go watch high quality journalism, period. power of the people until we restore our freedotÑ >> from our headquarters in new york, here are the headlines this hour. >> al jazeera america is the only news channel that brings you live news at the top of every hour. >> a deal in the senate may be at hand and just in the nick of time. >> thousands of new yorkers are marching in solidarity. >> we're following multiple developments on syria at this hour. >> every hour from reporters statio
district it works, we have to focus and make sure that those schools are welcoming, safe environments. welcoming, safe, and collaborative environments. you cannot show me a school that works or a district or a state or a country that works where the notion of collaboration as opposed to competition, the notion of a welcoming, safe environment so that schools are central to the community, are not the dominant theory as opposed to testing and sanctioning. that is what we are trying to do. solutions that are aligned with what communities need. we must rate neighborhood schools and try to make sure that public education is a hallmark of democracy and a propeller of our economy. most importantly, we must really make sure that we figure out how to enable all kids to have the opportunity to not only dream big, but achieve them. >> thank you. let me ask you one or two and then we will go to kimberly to start. let me ask you about the common core standards. you said, you think that obamacare is bad and the implementation of the common core is far worse. who is to blame and anyone stepping up t
health interventions. >> nevertheless do you think in the current economic environment, when you talk about $60 billion being injected into health care systems a year to reach these goals, a lot of people are going to be thinking how are cash-strapped countries going to find that money? >> what we show is that the total gain in gdp, the extra gdp, not the gdp they have now, the extra gdp they have per year represents a figure of close to $10 trillion per year. and what we're talking about is the allocation of not half of it, not a tenth of it. but well under 1% of it. two this global conversion agenda that saves 10 million lives. >>> to ask you about the risk of overburn denning health systems, of course it would be an incredible achievement, but i'm just wondering about the knock-on effect of that, that it could put pressure on health systems in years to come if these countries are having to deal with aging populations? are these the kind of challenges they need to think about now? >> the remarkable saying is that making people healthier, takes burdens off of health care systems. bec
. phenomenal environment that they're causing earthquakes. >> and someone might have to go through that city, that stadium. >> every team will have to go through. they have the number one team. >> forget about it. shut that down. michael yves, thank you. and coming up here on al jazeera america. the troubled government healthcare site has given the obama administration lots of bad press. now the president is focusing on the rest of the affordable care act. we have the latest from the white house. >>> also amazing the man who spent three days trapped i in a sunken ship 100 feet below the ocean next. tÑ >> we have breaking. the pentagon has temporarily stopped using a route to send cargo into afghanistan. officials saying there are other routes to more cargo into and out of afghanistan. >>> detroit is bankrupt. a judge cleared the way today for what is now the largest municipal bankruptcy in u.s. history. the city is $18 billion in debt. it could mean severe cuts for retired city workers who relied on pensions. >>> french scientists have thrown a new twist in the yasser arafat story. forensic
need to step back and look at the environment. what concerns me the metrics on which we are engaging future military activity in 2014. these haven't been played out to the full extent. what should be driving military activity is the future of the political line of development in the country and for me, the big question we need to be asking, what part does the taliban have to play in that? are we going down the line where we see future power sharing executive like we see in northern ireland, for example? or fighting the taliban for the foreseeable time. >> if that is the case, you believe that the taliban stays in afghanistan for a time that is uncertain, you agree with that? >> you have to deputy back to 2011. there was nato troops in the country and align that with a powerful and sophisticated air power air forces in the world, the taliban is still there. and their notion of we have the watches and they have the time stands true to this day. the taliban are not g anywhere. and at the moment. afghan national army and police are never in a better position alongside nato forces to dete
his take on the current business environment coming up at the top of the hour. i have low testosterone. there, i said it. see, i knew testosterone could affect sex drive, but not energy or even my mood. that's when i talked with my doctor. he gave me some blood tests... showed it was low t. that's it. it was a number. [ male announcer ] today, men with low t have androgel 1.62% testosterone gel. the #1 prescribed topical testosterone replacement therapy increases testosterone when used daily. women and children should avoid contact with application sites. discontinue androgel and call your doctor if you see unexpected signs of early puberty in a child, or signs in a woman, which may include changes in body hair or a large increase in acne, possibly due to accidental exposure. men with breast cancer or who have or might have prostate cancer, and women who are or may become pregnant or are breast-feeding, should not use androgel. serious side effects include worsening of an enlarged prostate, possible increased risk of prostate cancer, lower sperm count, swelling of ankles, feet, or body
are welcoming, safe environments. welcoming, safe, and collaborative environments. you cannot show me a school that works or a district or a state or a country that works where the notion of collaboration as opposed to competition, the notion of a welcoming, safe environment so that schools are central to the community, are not the dominant theory as opposed to testing and sanctioning. that is what we are trying to do. work with communities, solutions that are aligned with what communities need. we must rate neighborhood schools and try to make sure that public education is a hallmark of democracy and a propeller of our economy. most importantly, we must really make sure that we figure out how to enable all kids to have the opportunity to not only dream big, but achieve them. >> thank you. let me ask you one or two and then we will go to kimberly to start. let me ask you about the common core standards. you said you think that obamacare is bad and the implementation of the common core is far worse. who is to blame and anyone stepping up to fix this? >> i am not a big believer in blame. i am a
and it is difficult always to sell a company. in this environment, even harder. >> hang on. clearly, cerberus has some obligations to investors like callister's. and it has many other partners who are counting on cerberus to generate an adequate return on its investments. but if it comes out and said, we are going to sell this thing, it sounds as though they are going to get rid of it, which is to say not necessarily selling it at the best price. have a simply not been able to find a buyer at any price? or are they trying to maximize the return and get out of this? which to me, in the scam and the environment, might make it a bit of a tough sale. it a bit ofght make a tough sale in this environment. >> you hit the head on the nail. i have lots of investors. they are trying to do the right thing, which is to liquidate the company, but they have to do it for the right price and find the right buyer. they have found some people very interested in the company. but in this industry, this is a fairly big company. tois not an easy company liquidate. >> what if they cannot sell? will you pull out your money?
in today's environment. >> i would concur with my colleagues and don't have anything to add. >> thank you very much. thank you, mr. chairman. >> i might make one comment in the refer to the plant in southern california and has 33% renewable mandate. i was talking to one of the ceos how one of the major utilities out there. as say build new transmission lines to bring in renewable power to where they need it, they're getting in some instances specific instructions to going underground on the transmission lines, which races are technical issues. the ceo in wrong to me that the mileage they are going underground is costing his utility $100 million a mile. so we are talking about some costly situations in some cases. this time to recognize the gentleman from texas, mr. olson for five minutes. >> i think the chair and i assure you i'll take only a maximum of four hours -- four minutes and 59 seconds of my time. >> witnesses. chairwoman lafleur, commissioner moeller, commissioner norris, welcome, happy holidays. i have one question about the tax credit. poster with you, commissioner moeller. fo
environment gathered from taking images. we use this information to send orders to control its function. >> in the 1970, the soviet became the first country to put a remote control robot on the mood. it was followed by "apollo 15 ," used to move astronauts and equipment. >> china's rover is fitted with scientific instruments. it has a ground radar to examine up to 100 metres. china is looking at the mineral resources on the moon. in 2017 china wants to bring back a rock sample from the moon. manned missions could follow in 2025. for now its mission is to get "chang'e 3" to the moon and on to the surface. >> this is china's first moon mission, but the space program is not new. it launched its first satellite in 1970. in 2003 it launched the first of five manned space missions. >> double digit drop. black friday retailers got off to a pretty bumpy start. >> bringing back the business of booze. the bet that some make on detroit with the first distillery in decades. finding strength after tragedy. the meeting place helping colorado residents move forward from the floods that changed their l
. prosecutors's spoke after the sentencing. >> it is encouraging. it is a different environment. and yourstrong victim heart goes out to them. but the judge ruled that he cannot teach students younger than the age of 16. they are on track to set another record. willts say that the sales be more than $2 billion and if that happens, it will be an increase in sales. americans shopped online today. it is a different kind of cyber monday that created speed bumps for healthcare.gov. that website had 375,000 visitors before noon. this is after the obama administration said they fixed bugs on the website. they have been issues and sometimes fail to deliver information to being current company. least four more oversight hearings on obamacare later this week. let's talk about sports news. the nationals are hard at work in the off-season. how much will the deal cost them? >> it is big news. it is a good deal for the nationals. i can tell you that the manager, matt williams, the new manager is very excited tonight. -- gio gonzalez and jordan zimmerman. they made a trade to get doug pfister. city and to the
has, based on trading in environment where you can't trade that mention. adam: there is german expression -- >> i'm having lunch with miss germany. adam: i bring it up, because on the street they love to see someone at the top pulled down. >> right. adam: does this make it harder for goldman sachs going forward to recruit? they had the reputation best and brightest, to get the best and brightest? >> one of the interesting things about recruiting, how much money you pay. goldman sachs is tremendously profitable firm. still pay their people well. talk about bean newses earlier. will be a mixed bag. places like goldman will city pay people. when you're looking at business models, what do investors look at? they look at business models and see how it is going to fit in the next five years. given regulatory environment, the volcker rule coming down, not totally down but looks like it is almost done. will curtail proprietary trading, using their own ideas to trade in the market. they can take risks in trading, this is where they make their money, only based on a customer trade so mor
of confidence in american kids, if we set up the right education environment that our kids could absolutely out do any kids anywhere in the globe. >> that's a very upbeat note to end the conversation. thank you very much, michelle. >> absolutely. >>> and coming up, why it may be more important than ever for the book publishing industry to have a best seller this holiday season. >>> remember denise, the former ceo of tyco? he's famous for other successes, buying a $6,000 shower curtain with company money. after suerving the minimum 8 years, he was granted parole today. she's scheduled to be released on january 17th. >>> finally tonight, the publishing industry is banking on a hit this holiday season. command authority is the final work in the late author time clancy. it hit shelves today but will it be enough to give the blockbuster it desperately needs. julia boorstin joins us with the story. >>> the book industry is in trouble. physical book sales fell more than 7% and everyone digital book sales expected to be publishing savior declined 5%. last holiday season accounted for about 20% of annua
and an environment that meets their need. new york state pays 77,000. a good part of that goes to technology. >> in this maths class the teacher is using a headset communicating with children who have trouble hearing. this student is using a dynabox. it helps to prepare kids for life beyond the halls. >> some question whether segregated schools can get students ready for life in the adulls world. >> for most of us we don't live in a segregated adult world, you have to interact with individuals who don't have disabilities. >> richard says the vicard. >> school prepared him plenty, he's now in college, the only one of a set of triplets living away from home. >> it would be difficult to adapt. >> chris sees viscardi as a path to college. >> i want to study biology. >> he has the power, he says, like everyone else to reach for his dreams. >> the u.n. marked the 21st international day of persons with disabilities on thursday. >>> new numbers that show j.c. penneys' efforts to bounce back are working. >>> safety you can't see - new device offered to direct bicyclists in accidents. >>> looks can b
children under the age of five. and this way climate change has an enormous influence on the environment and across human life. it can't be solved by the efforts of one country. it's a task for all humanity. >> an anticorruption movement is looking to break years of dom nation by the ruling congress party in elections in deli. voters are taking part in local assembly elections. the political choices they make this week could have a significant long-term impact on the entire country. >> a huge crowd gathers to hear from the man who wants to shake up indian politics. the election campaign of the common man's party took on a festive feel as it made its way through new delhi. the man leading it promises to succeed where others failed. voters will have to choose between a new political alternative and some of the states longest serving politicians. because people across the call tall are wary. she was responsible for the 2010 commonwealth games, which faced allegations of corruption. and also accused of mishandling the response to a gang rape in new delhi that made international headlines. >>
: the environment, seniors, kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new subaru. we'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. ♪ >>> nelson mandela fought a long battle for racial equality for his fellow south african countrym countrymen. but the impact of that effort was felt well beyond those borders, especially here in the united states. you met mr. mandela on his first visit to the united states. >> that's right. it was 23 years ago in boston. long before he chatted with a young reporter, this historic figure moved a nation. >> nelson mandela. >> reporter: for many who heard nelson mandela speak, it wasn't so much his orator skills -- >> nothing will stop our date with destiny. >> reporter: but the aura of a story that inspired. a story so familiar and intertwined with america's past and still so very painful. >> racism will not survive. >> reporter: it was just four months after
with the environment. the widow reacted to the report. >> translation: you can imagine to the extent that i am upset by the answers in this matter. >> swiss scientists found high levels of polonium in blood and samples retrieved from clothing that yasser arafat had on. yasser arafat's widow requested an inquiry, leading to the exhumation of his body. 60 samples were distributed to forensic scientists from france, italy and russia. it was concluded that arafat was poisoned. >> the characteristic of him having a dose of polonium before he died. those levels are about 36 times what you would expect in a normal person. >> according to palestine officials russian scientists reported the death inconclusive. they found in yarra fat's tissue may have cam from naturally occurring gases in the soil surrounding his coffin. >> palestine officials say they will name their pictures. >>> a dramatic rescue one man thought would never happen. >> he's alive. >> newly released video shows the moment a ship's cook was pulled from underwater, after spending three days trapped in a dug boat. harrison okene survived by br
in the wire environment or wireless environment. so yeah, america's future is --eless here and -- wireless communicators"he at 8 p.m. eastern on c-span 2. >> i got upset with the --sident because they never showed up anymore. woman who was one of the press people. she said, mental health is not a sexy issue here you -- is not a sexy issue. -- itsed a mental health passed through congress. [indiscernible] never implemented it. one of the disappointments of my -- life. and span,ming up tonight on c- .q&a" with david finkel after that, prime minister's questions. that is followed by the editor of the u.k. guardian newspaper talking about british security and nsa surveillance. bulletsweek on "q&a," are prize-winning journalist david finkel discusses his latest book, titled, "thank you for your service." >> david finkel, at what point did you decide to call this book "thank you for your service"? the gamepened late in after i turned in the manuscript and we were searching for a title. i had another one in mind, which was "the suicide room." when i mention that to the publisher, she said, that i
with rising interest rate environment. munis are awesome. fabulous to have in portfolio for balance and diversification. i'm not telling anyone to run from munis. i say grab them. the market is difficult, it's tight. >> do you agree? there's a warning to be taken from muni bond investors? >> i don't think it's one that's going to be broadly applicable. i don't think it's one to scare people away from the asset class. i think what will happen when you get to year end, a lot of muni funds will be pressured more, tax law selling -- >> lots. >> you'll do okay buying these funds at a discount. >> we won't necessarily see that pressure from the broader market, certainly. people maybe the last couple of years, any harvest, time is running out. >> there's still lots of things to harvest this year. lots of munis you can swap out of. munis are out. those are good places to swap into a different fund if you need to. take the loss, put it in your pocket if you don't need it and carry it forward. tax law accounting is huge in investing. >> we've been out of the muni mark
and teachers. you take sam stein who grew up in a terrific home environment, both parents -- >> spoiled rotten kid. rich boy. >> you take a job teaching in an inner-city school your eyes are opened to an entirely different environment you've never been exposed to. >> there's great programs like the new york city teacher fellowship which i applied forks teach for america. they do these things. we don't put enough resources human resources into our schools and every study shows if a kid has a quality education he's more likely to succeed socially and economically. we need to invest our time, capital and resources into bettering our education system and getting kids a chance, essentially, at a decent economic life. >> especially the demands for an education are only going to grow. indications are you work on a production line in a factory you need a college degree. everybody will have to have that level of minimum education. it's not something that's optional. >> vocational training over the next decade absolutely critical. coming up on "morning joe" we'll talk to chris matthews ahead of his inte
.99! ...are the hands that do good things for the whole community: the environment, seniors, kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new subaru. we'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. your season is here. let's just call it the baking time of year. you need special ingredients. you need the staples for homemade. you need safeway sugar for just a buck eighty-eight. and that magic thing that makes everyone want another only two ninety-nine for challenge butter. and when hands get messy, quite surely they'll say, yum! wow! yay! what a sweeter holiday. safeway. ingredients for life. >>> your realtime captioner is mrs. linda m. macdonald >>> all righty. we're live in fremont where the temperature is near freezing. i'm kiet do. we have a live report coming up. >>> it's been more than a year since the shooting at sandy hook elementary school killed teachers and students. the 911 calls bein
things to buy? >> that is the perception i think. we are in a more normal private equity environment right now. i don't think it is slow, i wish it was busier. i think for it to get busier, we will need to see a large m&a cycle happen. we are seeing a lot less of that. we are buying more assets that each other own and selling stuff to each other. i would like to see more corporate m&a so we can see primary buyout activity. >> is it tough for you to buy businesses? if i was a company, i would not feel great about selling. >> i'm not sure. we are not clairvoyant. we are not smaller than anyone else. you are successful, though. >> we have been doing it for the last few years that we have been businesses that are not getting the attention they need and we intervene to find value than the previous owner cannot do. >> why aren't things like they were back in 2006, 2007? market conditions are awfully similar. open debtvery wide market, permissive terms for loans. it should add up to more than it is. >> there was a moment in time or the debt markets were exploding in terms of volume. importa
environment for them. the old model of bringing in deposits at one rate and lending it out in another has really been squeezed by these low interest rates and so they are all the more reliant on fee income. we do see some differences between the big banks, the small banks, and the credit unions particularly when it comes to things like free checking accounts. fewer than 40% of the large banks offer a free checking account on a standalone basis. at the other end of the spectrum more than 70% of credit unions still do. > >i noticed at bankrate.com, your website, that you actually suggest to people to be nice and be polite and maybe you can get some of these fees removed. how well does that actually work? > >what we have seen is that branch managers in many cases have greater discretion than they have had in the past to retain customers but here is the thing---you have to realize are you the type of customer they are likely to retain? if all you have is a checking account and you never keep more than $300 in it, they may show you the door. on the other hand, if you are somebody who has large
and criminals to bring undetectable guns onto our planes and into secure environments. >> reporter: the nra says it's okay reauthorizing the bill as is, but in a statement the nra strongly opposes any expansion of the undetectable firearmsing at. alex agrees. >> if it ain't broke, don't fix it. >> reporter: the california gun dealer says the proposed changes may deter some people, but not deter criminals. >> if they want to get a gun into a place that has metal detectors, they'll find a way. >> now, the senate is expected to vote on this bill on monday. that's the day the law expires. many expect the senate will pass it as is and deal with that 3-d issue later in 2014. anne-marie? >> all right. susan mcginnis in washington, thank you, susan. >>> overseas now, vice president joe biden said the u.s. and china must expand practical cooperation. biden arrives in tokyo today. his visit comes as china and japan are in the midst of a territorial dispute. china is claiming airspace over islands japan says are theirs. biden says the u.s. was deeply concerned about the action and promises to raise the iss
. on getting things done. we love the environment on you can actually achieve results. that's the great thing of being a governor. i look at so many of the members of the utah state legislature who are here. and with each one of them, i can tell you stories about how we things done and the can-do attitude. it was remarkable. senate went on to the and became terribly frustrated with the culture that existed on that l hill, something evan knows a lot about. ournt on to china to become senior diplomat running the embassy there. nd we kind of regrouped a little bit later when joe and nancy jacobson, who was the power behind no labels initially came and said would you like to ecome part of the no labels movement. what on earth is no labels? is it a third party effort to ind of ship wreck the republicans and the democrats. is it a bunch of mushy moderates to get together to take over the world? none of the above. ome to find that it is a group that respects the fact that we system.two-party they are endeavoring to change from nter of gravity away acrimony from the problem solving. objective, can i
in an environment like this, companies that historically would've went into bankruptcy -- >> have not. >> have not. >> they've had time, the ability to push out or restructure their debt. and it's given lots of businesses the opportunity for longer runway to recover. >> are we in a position where the old expression is that when the tide goes out, you get to see who had a bathing suit on and who didn't have a bathing suit on? everybody, the tide is not going out are we covering up companies that should not be in business? and is that hurting the more efficient companies that they're allowed to stay in business? >> yeah, what i really think is as many times as you know in the u.s., our bankruptcy code is there to allow for a second chance kodak emerged from bankruptcy successfully. >> it wasn't successful. it was a nifty fifty. what are they now? >> right. . business to business company now. >> do you know offhand? >> i don't know offhand, but they've had a very good start in the new world. gives firms a second chance and new leases on life. and in this situation, we're seeing companies extend. >> s
, safe environments. working, safe and collaborative environments. you can't tell me a district or state or country that works where that notion of collaboration as opposed to competition, that notion of welcoming a safe environment so that schools are central to communities are not the dominant theory as opposed to testing and sanctioning. and so that's what we are rying to do. work with community, bottom up, align with solutions that communities need, great neighborhood public schools and ultimately really trying to make sure that every -- that public education is an anchor of our dreaks, a propeller of our community and probably most important, really, really make sure that we give and figure out how to enable all kids to have the opportunity to not only dream their dreams but achieve them. >> all of that event later on in our program schedule on the c-span networks. you'll also find it live shortly at c-span.org. here on c-span, we're waiting for the house to gavel back in. they'll be in shortly for a rule vote. two bills under consideration. one, if they pass the rule today, they'll
on the environment and the people who live here. >> we'll have more on the toxic tannery industry: well, bangladesh opposition alliance has confirmed it's boycott of the election by failing to register any candidates. they're saying the election held under the current prime minister won't be, the decision plunges bangladesh into renewed uncertainty and more street violence that has left 52 people dead since october. >>> australia and new zealand has been awarded $81 million, at least 100 people were born with birth defects in the region after their mothers took the drug for morning sickness in the 19 50's as well the 1960s. >>> well, it's often said if you want to understand the latest piece of technology you should ask a child. but a new survey suggests that there is a price to be paid. let's go back to lauren. >> that's right. children may be one step ahead of their parents when it comes to the latest gadgets but it comes at a cost of traditional skills such as handwriting or spelling. >> it's playtime at this nursery, and these toddlers are exercising their coloring and drawing skills. they're a
expertise in london. and also things like energy, environment, that's also uk is very, very strong. so i think both sides are looking at opportunities both for investments of china's capital in the uk, but also how the uk businesses could share a bigger size of the cake. because the uk investment is minuscule compared with other european countries in china. >> yeah. and do you think this will help london become the major offshore trading center for the renminbi? >> i think london is very well positioned, indeed, because after all, london is the leading financial center in the world and, of course, the china's bands also are already being welcomed in london and, in fact, recently, the china businesses consortium has bought a sizable chunk of the area next to the city of london. so that gives the china business an opportunity to be near the financial center, bring in china's businesses to london. but, of course, london is a launching plat for china's businesses all around europe. so i think london is very well positioned, indeed, in terms of financial services. >> boris johnson will hear y
of bangladesh. >> is there a a growing sensef awareness for consumers and all kinds of environments looking at these products and the warnings you are offering here. >> i think so. >> whether it's using mercury a amauamalgus. amalgum. >> ing an bang wil bangladesh de regulations but they are not enforced as they should be. >> it's not just bangladesh there are other countries. that is a good point one reason we close bang wil bangladesh iss typical to what is happening in pakistan and india and ca cambo. it's not unique to ban banglade. >> coming up next here getting schooled. weigheweighing the students ande who is not making the grade. and join the conversation online @ajamstream. >> now a snapshot of stories making headlines on america tonight of the. >> the investigation of the fatal new york train derailment is centering on the engineer. the officials say william rockefeller caught himself nodding off before the derailment. the train was moving 50 miles-per-hour over the speeding limit. four people died. >> startling investigation over the death of yasser ai arafat. french scientists
for the whole community: the environment, seniors, kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new subaru. we'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. [ ding ] i sense you've overpacked, your stomach. try pepto to-go. it's pepto-bismol that fits in your pocket. relief can be yours, but your peanuts... are mine. ♪ but your peanuts... are mine. across the country has brought me to the lovely city of boston. cheers. and seeing as it's such a historic city, i'm sure they'll appreciate that geico's been saving people money for over 75 years. oh... dear, i've dropped my tea into the boston harbor. huhh... i guess this party's over. geico. fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more on car insurance. stick with innovation. stick with power. stick with technology. get the new flexcare platinum from philips sonicare and save now. philips sonicare. i don't miss out... you sat out most of o
experience last time you let the cricket do the talking. last time we had the hostile environment. towards the end of the series we played good cricket. i thought everyone was respectful. we didn't do ourselves justice. coming back from 1-0 down is not easy. way back in 1954. england inspired to a 3-1 series win. andrew flintoff helped the home side win. having lost the first step. stuart broad bowled to victory. and alastair cook led the team to that 2-1 from behind win. australia's win in tests, one of the largest in terms of runs. the aussies are not expecting the tourists to fall quite so easily this time around. you see two good bowling attacks. we win is test match. if there two attacks, it's these two. there's enough in the wicket early. i think reverse swing will play a part, and i think spin will play a big part. >> the wicket may hold the ski. nathan lion should know it better than most, being the old curator. the visitors may enjoy the pitch more than brisbane. >> new zealand's cricketers wracked up a 609 on day two of the test. ross taylor smashed a maiden double century. the w
that drive a subaru... ...are the hands that do good things for the whole community: the environment, seniors kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new subaru. we'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. >>> look at this spectacular time lapsed photography of the earth. it's taken by the crew of the international space station. the crew stitches together high-definition images from space exec diggss. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour a christmas tree crisis. one of the most popular types of trees is being killed by a fungus. we'll look at what that means for your holiday symbol in your home. >>> plugs,s, mystery solved. it's been hidden from history for decades. see how the u.s. used it to beef up its own military mite. that's ahead. >>> on friday mementos from the late farrah fawcett will be going up for auction. one item will not be up for
and the general economic environment that is positive and not negative. one that people are taking direct earnings and filing it back into their homes. lori: again, already. hard to take a breath from the last one. this is the biggest risk in the new year? >> for the next year we see the federal reserve action be important, but the bigger risk that we're worried about the most got the base case scenario as far as concerned or what we think will happen but definitely a risk that his outfit's upcoming debate. feels like round five or six of the same thing coming around again. whatever the politicians put in place an artificial deadline like this, yet again you have the risk of making an artificial mistake. because of the way the politics work is always a risk of that occurring. lori: thank you, serbia to adam: the government digging deeper into the model s tesla fires. they are asking tesla for its record of consumer complaints, property damage claims and other details as part of its investigation into two separate fires since october. regulators have requested information on design modifications to
things for the whole community: the environment, seniors, kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new baru. 'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. >>> welcome back. there is a major development regarding despicable comments martin bashir made about sarah palin last month. the left wing msnbc host resigned and issued a statement which reads, quote, after meeting with the president of msnbc i have tendered my resignation. it is my sincere hope that all of my colleagues at this special and liberal left wing radical network will be allowed to focus on issues that matter without the distraction of myself or my ill-judged comments. in case you missed the despicable vile remarks that started the debacle martin bashir said governor sarah palin delivered the same punishment given out by a slave master who forced slaves to urinate and defecate in other slaves' mouths. >> when mrs. pa
to find default. this makes for an environment that engages and rewards the rezenful. the resentful have to create hate. it's hate karaoke. where the singers belt out hit after hit to the delight of an angry crowd. fabrication is their livelihood. the scary part is, in 20 years, they'll be the historians writing about this era as if all of their lives are true. >> these liberal academic institutions. every one of them just corrupting america. i mean, hate. come on, man. close them down. get the professors out of there. close down those things and let's get ourselves right back to pomona. >> you're a lawyer. >> i play one on tv, thank you very much. >> shouldn't perpetrating a fake hate crime that brings out the police and hurts other people, be classified as a hate crime? >> i know this bothers you because you send e-mails at 2:00, 3:00 in the morning. i agree. people suffer from hate crimes, they are afraid to report the real thing. it diminishes the seriousness of the charge when you have people putting out these fakes. i don't know we can charge them. maybe we can secretly attack them
, to have the luxury and held him dispose of excess merchandise in a proper environment so now we have great brands at great prices and an upscale environment and it fits in with the overall marketing program of their companies and their image. ashley: if people drive out to these outlets they figure i spent the gas money and have to come back with something, plays into this. >> absolutely. they get by or the win, that is crucial. if the customer goes back, surveys of customers as they left premium out of its 96% when they returned because of the great bys and great bands. tracy: cobblestone restaurants and things like that, a bunch of president, people from internet sites. they are scooping up designer stuff. how is that affecting you? >> our brands, and polo, pucci, coach. and manage their business excellently across all platforms. ashley: creamy him outlets are not what they seem. the clothing is not of the same standard, they have different bias in the outlet stores and that the deals are getting, they are not real. >> the study of the outlet business, any time they had authenticated the
the way south africa did and it's taking place along a variety of issues from the environment to immigration, to other things that individual musicians care about. >> right. it's certainly not one that mobilized so many people to make such a political change, but i do want to switch gears for a little bit because i would be remiss if i didn't mention the fact that john lennon today, 33 years, people gathered around strawberry field right outside the home of where he was killed. just take a little bit of a listen for a second. ♪ good day sunshine ♪ good day sunshine >> john lennon really pushed for love and peace and very much in the mind and spirit of nelson mandela,as well. one what did the world lose when john lennon was shot? his music continues and even younger generations are catching on, basically. >> what do you think? >> there were a lot of great possibilities if john lennon had stayed alive. we missed whatever he would have been doing for the last 33 years. also, there's a good chance that the beatles would have gotten back together if he'd lived. >> wow! that wou
underwater environments. dropped a robot into the antarctic's are lake bonny. >> through a very thick salt layer which made the math a little tricky and what we ended up getting back was over 50 million points. >> university of pennsylvania peter dorn headed up the exed expedition. >> what kind of life can be sustained in icy bodies of water beyond our planet. >> the moon of jupiter europa, most certainly has an ocean underneath. we are looking at this as a small scale analog of what that life may.. on earth everywhere you find water, you find life. >> 3d visualizations are one small step for computer scientists and one giant leap for explorers. usher kareshi. al jazeera. >>> how about a robot, the giraffe. it has a camera that allows relatives keep an eye on their parents. it allows the elderly to be more independent. >> well, all eyes were certainly on the saints today. big game for them. >> huge game for them as we get closer and closer to playoffs, to give them a commanding position for the race in the south. carolina panthers enter the nfc south, tied in the division with 9 and 3. ton
with us, traffic and weather coming up. the environment, seniors kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new subaru. we'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. >>> good morning. a new accident, four-car crash coming into san jose. causing back-ups on 101. northbound 101, that's where the accident is blocking lanes. and also outside we go and a live look at the freeway northbound 880. it is a slow crawl this morning towards the downtown oakland exits. and earlier accidents and southbound starts to back-up into hayword. and a live look at the bay bridge. metering lights turned on before 6:00 this morning and jammed solid through the maze. and down the east shore freeway, that's a heavier than usual drive time because of a crash blocking lanes. that's your latest traffic. and here's the forecast. >>> nice and clear skies right now. but cold air and
. >> it created by the managers. tougher than expected sales environment, heightened promotional environment. these are actually quotes from the conference call. over and over again. the other side is that herb greenberg writes saying wait a second, what really happened is the ceo came in, and turned around and said maybe things aren't so great. so people might say this stock is down 20 and have i to buy it. typically a down 20 stock is down again the next day. >> someone called it a welcome reversal from overwrought optimism. right? >> yeah. go to the ulta web site. the buon did well, this was a very specialized business. what was most daunting was that we basically felt how could ulta ever miss? compare that with canness, a texas-based retailers that sells mat interestses and everyone felt like they could roll them out forever. when you see this, carl, understand this is the fire you play with when you're in retail that is supposed to have no glitches. this story was not supposed to have a glitch and people are basically saying i didn't even know they were that price sensitive. they were d
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